The Federal Reserve and central banks around the world yesterday took the extraordinary step of pumping more than $100 billion into financial markets riven by a credit crisis, the largest such intervention since the September 11 terrorism attacks[
The contractor, Pulice Construction Inc., will lead an investigation how nine of 11 beams laying horizontally atop the 25-foot bridge rolled off after three weeks of sitting atop pier caps awaiting a diaphragm to link them together.
Originally posted by infinite
[edit on 21-8-2007 by infinite]
Originally posted by justyc
hmmmm - me suspects you didn't read the date of the first post
Originally posted by Pfeil
Well most of the strange things that we know about 9-11 such as the stock purchases/trades/sales, the gold in WTC being shipped out before the attack, the guy that owned WTC buying a larger insurance policy for the complex not to long before the attack, secruity at WTC being removed in advance of the attack for no apparent reason, and all the other things that i cant remember only came to light weeks-months after 9-11 and there are things still coming to light even to this day.
So Good luck finding anything that may point to a incident. (Not being sarcastic) Chances are that any hint at a attack will be so vague that it wont point to any real threat or to anyone as the person/people responsible and probably cause everyone to laugh at you and just blow you off..."yeah whatever." Even after the incident people may ask "how does that have anything to do with the terror attack?"
Originally posted by princeofpeace
Well, its August 24th and the 22nd passed without a hitch. Once again another "date thread" proven wrong.
"In terms of power, [the botnet] utterly blows the supercomputers away," said Matt Sergeant, chief anti-spam technologist with MessageLabs, in an interview. "If you add up all 500 of the top supercomputers, it blows them all away with just 2 million of its machines. It's very frightening that criminals have access to that much computing power, but there's not much we can do about it."